A community exhibition, including pieces produced during workshops with local groups, as well as artists’ work – inspired by the 1950’s game show Animal, Vegetable, Mineral where a panel of experts were asked to describe and classify an artefact of unknown origin.
Curated by Annabel Dover & Karen Densham and opening at The Art Station on Friday 2nd December from 6-9pm.
In DIRTY WORK Part TWO artists draw the audience into various forms of intimacy either through direct interaction or unspoken dialogue. Featuring a new participatory work by Clare Twomey and ceramic works by Karen Densham, Ali Hewson and Richard Oliver.
Launching at The Old Theatre, Framlingham on Sat 3rd Sept with live performances by William Cobbing, and running until Sun 18th Sept.
An exhibition of contemporary ceramic practice co-curated by William Cobbing and The Art Station.
Taking place across two venues and featuring artists including Clare Twomey, Nicholas Pope, Anne Wenzel and Ryan Gander – plus live performances, workshops and events happening throughout the summer.
DIRTY WORK Part ONE presents a diverse range of ceramic works, from sculpture to video, which push the boundaries of the medium in a subversive way.
Curated by William Cobbing and featuring works by Salvatore Arancio, Caroline Achaintre, Anne Wenzel, Ryan Gander and Nicholas Pope.
Launching at The Art Station on Thu 25th Aug with live performances by William Cobbing.
An exhibition of new and existing artist flags including work by Rose Finn-Kelcey, Don Brown, Abigail Lane, Graham Crowley, John Christie, Yoko Brown, Russell Marsh, Emily Cannell and Callum John.
Launching on Thursday July 7th and running until 14th August at The Art Station.
A project by artist Helen Gilbart, consisting of nearly 800 small, mixed media paintings on playing cards made between the first lockdown in March 2020 and June 2021. Launching in April 2022, The Art Station is presenting the original work both physically and as a digital microsite
An awe inspiring digital experience, inviting the viewer to explore vivid and complex visual environments and learn more about the nature of connectivity – on show in The Art Station lobby space until 1st April
Connection Points is a large scale public facing installation of coloured vinyl across the windows of the Art Station building, a former 1950s post office in a prominent position on Saxmundham High Street
Hayfever Dream was an exhibition of work by young creatives aged 16-24, curated and organised by our young work placement team to explore the joy and challenge of growing up in Suffolk.
A new dance performance work by Edgefield Dance Company, as part of HERE exhibition.
OVER THE WALL is a short dance piece inspired by a photo by Don McCullin taken in 1971 “Gangs of Boys Escaping C.S. Gas Fired by British Soldiers, Londonderry, Northern Ireland.”
Our launch exhibition HERE celebrates new and recent work by emerging and established contemporary artists with a strong connection to Suffolk and East Anglia. HERE runs June 26th to Aug 15th.
The Waiting Place is a collaborative project and group exhibition curated by Ann-Marie James and Emily Godden. It combines mail art, a physical exhibition at The Art Station, an Instagram account and an online exhibition in a unique online environment.
An online exhibition by Suffolk New College art students showcasing work in a variety of media including: printmaking, fine art, painting, fashion and textiles and photography.
A group exhibition by five final year BA (Hons) Fine Art students from University of Suffolk, showcasing new work by Shauna King, Ella Lockwood, Michaela Shorb, Elgin Thwaites, and Kieran Wilson through a virtual exhibition.
Beyond is a large suspended sculpture by Suffolk-based artist Fred Lankester. Installed in our ground floor entrance foyer, it is visible from outside, illuminated as night falls it creates reflections of light from Saxmundham High Street..
The old bank house flat, a former 1865 merchant’s house, became the location for UNBOXED. Artists were asked to work with, within and/or deliver works that could both be boxed and unboxed.
Mal Watson turned the station waiting room into a camera obscura viewed from the platform enabling station users to witness 24hours in the life of a rural station.
Clare Palmier and Jane Watt worked with Saxmundham Museum to use images from their archive of the market town in the nineteenth century. They created backlit silhouette and pinprick festive images on the station waiting room door.
Using 360 filming, 3 Suffolk landscapes were created within the waiting room and experienced by the audience using VR headsets and projected as a live stream on the walls.